January 1955
New Republic;1/10/55, Vol. 132 Issue 2, p23
The article presents excerpts from various periodicals including an excerpt from the December 30, 1954 issue of the Salem, Oregon "Statesman," concerning U.S. Secretary of the Interior Douglas McKay, an excerpt from the December 24, 1954 issue of "Printer's Ink," concerning the process of copywriting, and an excerpt from the December 30, 1954 issue of the "New York Times," concerning railroad heir William Averell Harriman.


Related Articles

  • Notes and Comment.  // New Yorker;10/29/1955, Vol. 31 Issue 37, p23 

    The article reports on the proclamation of the Poetry Day in New York City. It declared by Governor Averell Harriman every October 15 where poets get so little recognition that they wish more fuss had been made over their brief moment. An outfit called Quarterlies Inc. is trying to provide poets...

  • IN THE BACKGROUND.  // National Review Bulletin;11/26/1963, Vol. 15 Issue 21, p4 

    The article discusses reports on world politics published in various journals. The "New York Herald Tribune" wrote that Nikita Sergeevich Khrushchev of Moscow, Russia had promised to Governor Averell Harriman that all Russian troops would be brought home from Cuba. The "New York Times" reported...

  • Going Up.  // Ski;Nov2008, Vol. 73 Issue 3, p204 

    The article focuses on the invention of chairlift by Averell Harriman, owner of the Union Pacific, that helped skiers to move uphill at Sun Valley in Idaho.

  • Governor and Mrs. Averell Harriman.  // Architectural Digest;Jun84, p106 

    Governor and Mrs. Averell Harriman are a unique couple. In a city (Washington D.C.) where rank and privilege are usually determined by high office, neither holds any governmental post, yet their rank is unquestionably the highest. Averell's lifetime of diplomatic activity alone would entitle...

  • W. Averell Harriman.  // Newsweek;8/4/1986, Vol. 108 Issue 5, p45 

    From the moment he became Franklin D. Roosevelt's special representative to the USSR in August, 1942, W. Averell Harriman was seldom off the world stage. By the time he died last week, of renal failure at 94, he had served five US presidents, from FDR to Jimmy Carter, and played a role in most...

  • Sliding down a very slippery ski slope. Hage, David // U.S. News & World Report;11/21/94, Vol. 117 Issue 20, p78 

    Focuses on a disastrous investment which melted away the fortune of heirs of diplomat Averell Harriman. Details of how ski-resort operator and condominium developer Gene W. Mulvihill hooked up to one of America's great fortunes and left the Harriman heirs holding a debt-laden hotel; Financial...

  • WASHINGTON FRONT. MC GRORY, MARY // America;8/10/1963, Vol. 109 Issue 6, p129 

    The article talks about the success of U.S. Under Secretary of State Averell Harriman in leading the negotiations with Moscow, Russia to ban nuclear bomb tests which led to the signing of a treaty. It mentions that Harriman lost his re-election bid as Governor of New York to Nelson Rockefeller....

  • Transportation and the Railroads. Harriman, W.A. // Vital Speeches of the Day;12/1/36, Vol. 3 Issue 4, p118 

    Presents a speech by W.A. Harriman, chairman of the Board of Directors of Union Pacific Railroad, given before the Lions Club in New York City, New York, on November 10, 1936, dealing with the issue of transportation and railroads in the U.S. Decrease in gross revenue of Class I railroads in...

  • The oldest New Frontiersman.  // Saturday Evening Post;5/25/1963, Vol. 236 Issue 20, p88 

    Presents information on William Averell Harriman, U.S. diplomat, politician, and businessman. Focus on the political career of Harriman; Appointment of Harriman as appointed Assistant Secretary of State for Far Eastern Affairs.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics